One name mentioned by virtually everyone the Daily Journal spoke to was Keker & Van Nest. Lawyers at some of the best firms in California said they model themselves after the litigation powerhouse.
When he was a little boy, Robert A. Van Nest knew he wanted to be a lawyer. The Prairie State native originally envisioned himself advocating for the positions of others, fighting for underdogs and defending righteous causes.
With $9 billion on the line, Google Inc. never lost faith in its lawyers at Keker & Van Nest. That decision paid off late last week after a second trial in the case, when a jury sided with the online search giant.
Google's lead attorney Robert Van Nest and his team won an epic victory in a courtroom battle between two Silicon Valley giants.
We are fighting to protect disabled prisoners who have suffered horrific and illegal treatment.
The class action cites repeated retaliation against detainees and prisoners who speak out about violations of the ADA and other laws.
Manning, a former Army intelligence analyst, was sentenced in a military court for leaking about half a million classified documents to the secret-spilling WikiLeaks site.
Ms. Agnolucci works at the forefront of two hot and emerging litigation trends.
Legal Services for Children provides free representation to Bay Area children and youth.
"Part of the reason I went to law school is to acquire the tools to make people do the right thing when they refuse to do so and injure someone or discriminate against a group of people. I want to use my skills to help ensure dignity and justice for everyone."
Mr. Lauridsen blends enthusiasm for sports with sophistication of sports law, tackling landmark cases involving Major League Baseball’s antitrust exemption, franchise relocations and First Amendment disputes, landing him a spot on Law360's list of top attorneys under age 40
Ms. Little and Ms. Harriman have been named to this list of California's most prestigious women lawyers since 2005.
KVN submitted a brief to the Supreme Court on behalf of the American Academy of Pediatrics, which argued that the Supreme Court should not allow religious objectors to obstruct third parties from obtaining medication and treatments that their doctors have prescribed.